Global Ministries and Wespath partner to make Virgin Pulse Cash available for humanitarian aid efforts.
Rev. Jack Amick, director of Global Migration, responds to news coming from the U.S.-Mexico border and offers ways in which you can help alleviate the suffering of migrant children and families.
General secretary Thomas Kemper urges United Methodists to not only remember, but respond, to the needs of the record 70.8 million displaced people in the world today.
From the Brazilian Methodist Church, a story of welcome and service with Venezuelan refugees arriving in Boa Vista, Brazil.
This overview of UMCOR’s global migration work includes places of welcome, food for body and spirit, education, legal help and many more ways that United Methodists support migrants around the world.
As wildfire season approaches, United Methodists continue to rebuild from previous wildfires, like the Camp Fire in Paradise, California last year, and share ways to prepare for what might come next.
For the month of June, follow along as we highlight the ways in which UMCOR is working to support the rights of migrants all over the world.
In South Dakota, UMCOR is coming alongside the people of the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in both community development and disaster relief.
Winding Rivers UMC remains committed to bringing hope to survivors of devastating flooding from August 2018.
Growing out of table talks from their April 11-12 spring meeting, Global Ministries’ 32 board of directors unanimously issue an unprecedented statement, “United in God's Mission.”
United Methodists in Porac are picking up the pieces after a powerful earthquake struck the main Philippines island of Luzon on Monday, killing at least 16 people.
United Methodists in North Carolina and Alabama-West Florida are undertaking large-scale recovery programs for those affected by U.S. hurricanes in 2018, with assistance from the United Methodist Committee on Relief.
In the midst of recovery efforts from devastating flooding, communities throughout the Midwestern United States are seeing God in one another through small acts of service.
The United Methodist Church has rallied to provide relief to those affected by Cyclone Idai, which ravaged Chimanimani and Chipinge more than two weeks ago.
Witnessing events along the U.S. – Mexico border, the Rev. Jack Amick, director of Global Migration for Global Ministries, saw sadness and heartache, but he also saw signs of hope in the response of United Methodists with support from UMCOR.
With the help of a grant from the United Methodist Committee on Relief, hundreds of women and men receive psychosocial support to recover from their experiences of violent conflict and displacement from home.
United Methodists are starting to respond to those affected by Cyclone Idai, which left devastation in parts of three African countries.
In the wake of Cyclone Idai three annual conferences in Mozambique are working to support survivors.
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